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according arrived asked became become birth body Brahmin Buddha Buddhist Burmese Burnouf called CHAPTER cloth collection daughter death deeds delight desires Dhammapada duty Edited elephant English enter evil existence explained five follows four gave girl give given gods gold hand happiness heard hearing hell hundred India king knowledge Language late leave live looking lord Lord and master means mind monastery Nats never Nirvana nobles Notes obtained offering original pain Pâli Parā Taken possessed preached present priests probationer Professor queen Rahanda Rahans receive remained replied reward rice Rishi Royal sacred Sanskrit Sāriputta saying sense sent seven sewed slaves Society STORY suffer thou thought thousand Thuthe told took translated Udena verse village whole wife wise wish young
Page lvi - All that we are is the result of what we have thought: it is founded on our thoughts, it is made up of our thoughts. If a man speaks or acts with an evil thought, pain follows him, as the wheel follows the foot of the ox that draws the carriage.
Page 2 - Bosanquet, Esq. — VIII. On the existing Dictionaries of the Malay Language. By Dr. HN van der Tuuk. — IX. Bilingual Readings : Cuneiform and Phoenician. Notes on some Tablets in the British Museum, containing Bilingual Legends (Assyrian and Phoenician).
Page 16 - Lesley. — MAN'S ORIGIN AND DESTINY, Sketched from the Platform of the Sciences, in a Course of Lectures delivered before the Lowell Institute, in Boston, in the Winter of 1865-6. By JP LESLEY, Member of the National Academy of the United States, Secretary of the American Philosophical Society. Numerous Woodcuts. Crown 8vo.
Page cxliii - He who says what is not, goes to hell ; he also who, having done a thing, says I have not done it. After death both are equal, they are men with evil deeds in the next world. 307. Many men whose shoulders are covered with the yellow gown are ill-conditioned and unrestrained; such evil-doers by their evil deeds go to hell.
Page 3 - TRAVELS OF FAH-HIAN AND SUNG-YUN, Buddhist Pilgrims, from China to India (400 AD and 518 AD ) Translated from the Chinese. By Samuel Beal, BA , Triu.
Page xcii - If a man commits a sin, let him not do it again; let him not delight in sin: pain is the outcome of evil. 118. If a man does what is good, let him do it again; let him delight in it: happiness is the outcome of good.
Page xciii - Let no man think lightly of evil, saying in his heart, It will not come nigh unto me. Even by the falling of water-drops a water-pot is filled; the fool becomes full of evil, even if he gather it little by little. 122. Let no man think lightly of good, saying in his heart, It will not come nigh unto me.